Future work may include developing
three dimensional (3D) CFD models to
achieve more accurate simulations. Other
parameters that affect condensation risk
can be considered, such as the presence
of furniture and blinds. More importantly,
future work on this topic should seek to
calibrate the simulation models through
field measurements and exploring solutions
to reduce the risk of condensation.
FIGURE 8: AIR FLOW PATTERNS ROOM OF RADIANT FLOOR MODEL
D., Mitchell, R., Kohler, C.
(2003). THERM simulations of Window
indoor surface temperature for predicting
condensation, ASRAE Transactions 2003,
V. 109. Pt.
(2009). ASHRAE Handbook
of Fundamentals, American Society
for Heating Refrigerating and Air
Conditioning Engineers, Atlanta, USA.
(2013). Autodesk Simulation
CFD, Internet website: http://www.
last visited: November 2013.
R., (2006). In-floor Radiant Design
Guide: Heat Loss to Head Loss, Internet
Website: www.HealthyHeating.com, Last
visited: November 2013.
FIGURE 9: AIR FLOW PATTERNS WINDOW SILL OF FORCED AIR MID INLET MODEL
I., (2002). The
adaptive coupling of heat and air flow
modelling within dynamic whole-building
simulation, PH.D. Thesis, University of
Strathclyde, Glasgow, UK.
I., Peeters, L.,
Novoselac, A., (2011). Internal Convective
Heat Transfer Modeling: Critical review
and discussion of experimentally derived
correlations, Elsevier B.V.
Manufacturing (2011). Cadet
Manufacturing Electric Heating Products,
Cadet Manufacturing Co.
K., Kovoselac, A., (2010).
Convective Heat Transfer in Rooms with
Ceiling Slot Diffusers, ASHRAE Research
FIGURE 10: AIR FLOW PATTERNS ROOM OF FORCED AIR MID INLET MODEL
A. Marshall,R., (1990). Validation
of heat transfer coefficients on interior
building surfaces using real-sized indoor
test cell, International Journal of Heat and
Mass Transfer 33 2219-2236.
(2013). WINDOW6.3 and THERM
6.3, NFRC Simulation Manual, Lawrence
Berkeley National Laboratory, University
BCBEC ELEMENTS A BCBEC PUBLICATION